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Resources

Latest resources from across the federation and our partners

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Resource

| 30 January 2023

IPPF 2023 - 2028 Strategy

For 70 years IPPF has championed and delivered quality services, comprehensive information and advocated for just laws so that more people in more places under more circumstances may realize their sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR). Started with an act of international solidarity between activists from just a handful of countries, IPPF has since grown into a broad and diverse community of services providers and advocates that stretches around the Earth. Our very existence manifests just how the demand for dignity in sexual and reproductive health and rights is universal to people the world over. But that world is changing rapidly. Tough challenges must be confronted – the toxic legacies of longstanding racism, sexism and homophobia, for example; the deepening impacts of the climate crisis, violence, and inequalities; the escalating consequences of new technologies, population displacements, and habitat destruction. Wherever such dynamics impact people’s lives, IPPF knows enjoyment of SRHR is impacted too. Whenever people confront humanitarian crises, we know their SRHR are thrust into crisis too. Whoever is subject to prejudice, bigotry, or exclusion, has their access to SRHR also eroded. We know that the worst consequences of those injustices are borne by young people in the poorest of communities, in the toughest of places, facing the fewest opportunities. To be impactful in a world of change, IPPF must change too. That is what Strategy 2028 is all about: changing IPPF so it is well equipped to uphold SRHR for those who are left out, locked out or left behind. Our Strategy 2028 sets out a familiar path but in a new direction over far tougher terrain to that clear destination. We will walk that path shoulder to shoulder with young people, and with individuals and communities bearing the full brunt of stigma and prejudice. At each step, we will defend, protect, and celebrate safety, pleasure and wellbeing in sex and reproduction. At every turn, we will denounce powers and authorities who, through policy, practice, and law, undermine dignity and human rights in those intimate realms. And, as IPPF, we will be accountable for who we are, what we do and how we do it. That is our Strategy 2028. It is with immense pride that the IPPF Board of Trustees shares this strategic itinerary with you. We very much hope you will travel this road with us – in your own realities, communities, and contexts. Let’s do that together. Let’s come together, for sexual and reproductive dignity for all - for each and every one of us, to the exclusion of none of us, in the interests of all of us. Kate Gilmore, Chair, BoT, IPPF

plain blue background image
Resource

| 30 January 2023

IPPF 2023 - 2028 Strategy

For 70 years IPPF has championed and delivered quality services, comprehensive information and advocated for just laws so that more people in more places under more circumstances may realize their sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR). Started with an act of international solidarity between activists from just a handful of countries, IPPF has since grown into a broad and diverse community of services providers and advocates that stretches around the Earth. Our very existence manifests just how the demand for dignity in sexual and reproductive health and rights is universal to people the world over. But that world is changing rapidly. Tough challenges must be confronted – the toxic legacies of longstanding racism, sexism and homophobia, for example; the deepening impacts of the climate crisis, violence, and inequalities; the escalating consequences of new technologies, population displacements, and habitat destruction. Wherever such dynamics impact people’s lives, IPPF knows enjoyment of SRHR is impacted too. Whenever people confront humanitarian crises, we know their SRHR are thrust into crisis too. Whoever is subject to prejudice, bigotry, or exclusion, has their access to SRHR also eroded. We know that the worst consequences of those injustices are borne by young people in the poorest of communities, in the toughest of places, facing the fewest opportunities. To be impactful in a world of change, IPPF must change too. That is what Strategy 2028 is all about: changing IPPF so it is well equipped to uphold SRHR for those who are left out, locked out or left behind. Our Strategy 2028 sets out a familiar path but in a new direction over far tougher terrain to that clear destination. We will walk that path shoulder to shoulder with young people, and with individuals and communities bearing the full brunt of stigma and prejudice. At each step, we will defend, protect, and celebrate safety, pleasure and wellbeing in sex and reproduction. At every turn, we will denounce powers and authorities who, through policy, practice, and law, undermine dignity and human rights in those intimate realms. And, as IPPF, we will be accountable for who we are, what we do and how we do it. That is our Strategy 2028. It is with immense pride that the IPPF Board of Trustees shares this strategic itinerary with you. We very much hope you will travel this road with us – in your own realities, communities, and contexts. Let’s do that together. Let’s come together, for sexual and reproductive dignity for all - for each and every one of us, to the exclusion of none of us, in the interests of all of us. Kate Gilmore, Chair, BoT, IPPF

plain blue background image
Resource

| 30 January 2023

Pacific Niu Vaka Strategy Phase II

The Niu Vaka strategy, the second phase of International Planned Parenthood Federation’s Pacific Niu Vaka Strategy for 2023 – 2028. Building from the first phase of the Niu Vaka Strategy (2019 – 2022), the strategy aims to come together and break through the barriers that limit sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR), thereby enabling quality SRHR to be realised for everyone in the Pacific. It is an ambitious agenda that is informed by the emerging challenges and opportunities in the region.

plain blue background image
Resource

| 30 January 2023

Pacific Niu Vaka Strategy Phase II

The Niu Vaka strategy, the second phase of International Planned Parenthood Federation’s Pacific Niu Vaka Strategy for 2023 – 2028. Building from the first phase of the Niu Vaka Strategy (2019 – 2022), the strategy aims to come together and break through the barriers that limit sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR), thereby enabling quality SRHR to be realised for everyone in the Pacific. It is an ambitious agenda that is informed by the emerging challenges and opportunities in the region.

RESPOND
Resource

| 09 November 2022

RESPOND: Key Annual Achievements At A Glance

The Responding with Essential Sexual and Reproductive Health and Rights (SRHR) Provision and New Delivery Mechanisms (RESPOND) project forms part of the Australian Government Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade’s (DFAT) Indo-Pacific Sexual and Reproductive Health Rights COVID-19 Surge Response (C-SURGE) program. The aim of the RESPOND project is to ensure that populations affected by COVID-19 have enhanced SRHR through the delivery of high-quality and equitable Sexual and Reproductive Health and Family Planning services and the dissemination of trusted and reliable SRHR and COVID-19 information. This will enable sustainable impacts for women, girls, and marginalised groups across the Asia Pacific region. In the first year of RESPOND’s implementation (August 2021- July 2022), IPPF provided 6,642,138 SRH services, generating 640,553 Couple Years Protection (CYPs), reaching 99.7% of the target for the period.  1,644,030 clients were served by IPPF’s Member Associations (MAs) in 19 countries across the Asia Pacific Region. 38.7% of clients were classified as vulnerable and underserved, greatly surpassing IPPF’s initial target of 21.9%. IPPF’s collaboration with a broad range of stakeholders is a significant achievement for this reporting period, enabling greater reach and strengthening of service provision. This includes C-Surge partners UNICEF and UNFPA, along with local government and community organisations, particularly those for people with disabilities. RESPOND’s contribution has enabled MAs to provide direct support to local government health units. Engagement with MoH and local governments has proven critical, particularly where there is limited health infrastructure and service reach such as in Lao, Cambodia, the Philippines, and the Pacific. Overall, local governments have welcomed these contributions, presenting further opportunities for scaling interventions and initiatives with government partners into year two. Download the At a Glance and read on for more details

RESPOND
Resource

| 09 November 2022

RESPOND: Key Annual Achievements At A Glance

The Responding with Essential Sexual and Reproductive Health and Rights (SRHR) Provision and New Delivery Mechanisms (RESPOND) project forms part of the Australian Government Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade’s (DFAT) Indo-Pacific Sexual and Reproductive Health Rights COVID-19 Surge Response (C-SURGE) program. The aim of the RESPOND project is to ensure that populations affected by COVID-19 have enhanced SRHR through the delivery of high-quality and equitable Sexual and Reproductive Health and Family Planning services and the dissemination of trusted and reliable SRHR and COVID-19 information. This will enable sustainable impacts for women, girls, and marginalised groups across the Asia Pacific region. In the first year of RESPOND’s implementation (August 2021- July 2022), IPPF provided 6,642,138 SRH services, generating 640,553 Couple Years Protection (CYPs), reaching 99.7% of the target for the period.  1,644,030 clients were served by IPPF’s Member Associations (MAs) in 19 countries across the Asia Pacific Region. 38.7% of clients were classified as vulnerable and underserved, greatly surpassing IPPF’s initial target of 21.9%. IPPF’s collaboration with a broad range of stakeholders is a significant achievement for this reporting period, enabling greater reach and strengthening of service provision. This includes C-Surge partners UNICEF and UNFPA, along with local government and community organisations, particularly those for people with disabilities. RESPOND’s contribution has enabled MAs to provide direct support to local government health units. Engagement with MoH and local governments has proven critical, particularly where there is limited health infrastructure and service reach such as in Lao, Cambodia, the Philippines, and the Pacific. Overall, local governments have welcomed these contributions, presenting further opportunities for scaling interventions and initiatives with government partners into year two. Download the At a Glance and read on for more details

picture of cambodian women
Resource

| 19 July 2022

2021 IPPF Annual Performance Report

IPPF has always done the utmost to advance sexual and reproductive health and rights for all. In 2021, IPPF Member Associations (MAs) continued to demonstrate their resilience and adaptability to carry on serving people in spite of the severe disruption caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.  A total of 231.4 million services were delivered, a six per cent increase on 2020. Despite comprising fewer MAs, IPPF recovered more than half the decrease caused the previous year by clinic closures and other restrictions. Couple years of protection (CYP) increased by eight percent to reach 29 million – higher than in any year prior to the pandemic.

picture of cambodian women
Resource

| 20 June 2022

2021 IPPF Annual Performance Report

IPPF has always done the utmost to advance sexual and reproductive health and rights for all. In 2021, IPPF Member Associations (MAs) continued to demonstrate their resilience and adaptability to carry on serving people in spite of the severe disruption caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.  A total of 231.4 million services were delivered, a six per cent increase on 2020. Despite comprising fewer MAs, IPPF recovered more than half the decrease caused the previous year by clinic closures and other restrictions. Couple years of protection (CYP) increased by eight percent to reach 29 million – higher than in any year prior to the pandemic.

Annual Report cover page
Resource

| 19 July 2022

Annual Report 2021

This Annual Report summarizes the collective efforts and accomplishments of IPPF Member Associations and Secretariat in East and South East Asia and Oceania Region (ESEAOR) for 2021 - focusing on the works and efforts of our Member Associations after the pandemic.  It also contains some stories behind the statistics. Some of the highlights include advocacy wins (contributed 13 policy wins related to SRHR); reached more than 30 million youths with quality CSE programmes; and delivered over 12 million sexual and reproductive health services to more than 5 million clients. Read on for more details.

Annual Report cover page
Resource

| 19 July 2022

Annual Report 2021

This Annual Report summarizes the collective efforts and accomplishments of IPPF Member Associations and Secretariat in East and South East Asia and Oceania Region (ESEAOR) for 2021 - focusing on the works and efforts of our Member Associations after the pandemic.  It also contains some stories behind the statistics. Some of the highlights include advocacy wins (contributed 13 policy wins related to SRHR); reached more than 30 million youths with quality CSE programmes; and delivered over 12 million sexual and reproductive health services to more than 5 million clients. Read on for more details.

plain blue background image
Resource

| 30 June 2022

Philippines: Voluntary National Review (VNR) Shadow Report 2022

The lack of access to sexual and reproductive health (SRH) care is exacerbated by multiple crises and emergencies that the Philippines faces such as the public health crisis due to the COVID-19 pandemic, natural disasters such as the recent Typhoon Odette (Rai), climate crisis, and other crises brought by the lack of commitment to and fulfilment of human rights obligations.   This shadow report by the Family Planning Organization of the Philippines (FPOP) attempts to highlight the gaps and challenges in SRH care and offers recommendations to improve the SRHR of all Filipinos. The report also aims to highlight the centrality of SRHR within the Sustainable Development Goals at the United Nation's High Level Political Forum on Sustainable Development. The report provides input into the 2030 Agenda discussion and aim to influence the Philippines Government to address the lack of access to sexual and reproductive health (SRH) in the Philippines.  Download and read the full statement at the bottom of the page.

plain blue background image
Resource

| 06 February 2023

Philippines: Voluntary National Review (VNR) Shadow Report 2022

The lack of access to sexual and reproductive health (SRH) care is exacerbated by multiple crises and emergencies that the Philippines faces such as the public health crisis due to the COVID-19 pandemic, natural disasters such as the recent Typhoon Odette (Rai), climate crisis, and other crises brought by the lack of commitment to and fulfilment of human rights obligations.   This shadow report by the Family Planning Organization of the Philippines (FPOP) attempts to highlight the gaps and challenges in SRH care and offers recommendations to improve the SRHR of all Filipinos. The report also aims to highlight the centrality of SRHR within the Sustainable Development Goals at the United Nation's High Level Political Forum on Sustainable Development. The report provides input into the 2030 Agenda discussion and aim to influence the Philippines Government to address the lack of access to sexual and reproductive health (SRH) in the Philippines.  Download and read the full statement at the bottom of the page.

plain blue background image
Resource

| 30 January 2023

IPPF 2023 - 2028 Strategy

For 70 years IPPF has championed and delivered quality services, comprehensive information and advocated for just laws so that more people in more places under more circumstances may realize their sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR). Started with an act of international solidarity between activists from just a handful of countries, IPPF has since grown into a broad and diverse community of services providers and advocates that stretches around the Earth. Our very existence manifests just how the demand for dignity in sexual and reproductive health and rights is universal to people the world over. But that world is changing rapidly. Tough challenges must be confronted – the toxic legacies of longstanding racism, sexism and homophobia, for example; the deepening impacts of the climate crisis, violence, and inequalities; the escalating consequences of new technologies, population displacements, and habitat destruction. Wherever such dynamics impact people’s lives, IPPF knows enjoyment of SRHR is impacted too. Whenever people confront humanitarian crises, we know their SRHR are thrust into crisis too. Whoever is subject to prejudice, bigotry, or exclusion, has their access to SRHR also eroded. We know that the worst consequences of those injustices are borne by young people in the poorest of communities, in the toughest of places, facing the fewest opportunities. To be impactful in a world of change, IPPF must change too. That is what Strategy 2028 is all about: changing IPPF so it is well equipped to uphold SRHR for those who are left out, locked out or left behind. Our Strategy 2028 sets out a familiar path but in a new direction over far tougher terrain to that clear destination. We will walk that path shoulder to shoulder with young people, and with individuals and communities bearing the full brunt of stigma and prejudice. At each step, we will defend, protect, and celebrate safety, pleasure and wellbeing in sex and reproduction. At every turn, we will denounce powers and authorities who, through policy, practice, and law, undermine dignity and human rights in those intimate realms. And, as IPPF, we will be accountable for who we are, what we do and how we do it. That is our Strategy 2028. It is with immense pride that the IPPF Board of Trustees shares this strategic itinerary with you. We very much hope you will travel this road with us – in your own realities, communities, and contexts. Let’s do that together. Let’s come together, for sexual and reproductive dignity for all - for each and every one of us, to the exclusion of none of us, in the interests of all of us. Kate Gilmore, Chair, BoT, IPPF

plain blue background image
Resource

| 30 January 2023

IPPF 2023 - 2028 Strategy

For 70 years IPPF has championed and delivered quality services, comprehensive information and advocated for just laws so that more people in more places under more circumstances may realize their sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR). Started with an act of international solidarity between activists from just a handful of countries, IPPF has since grown into a broad and diverse community of services providers and advocates that stretches around the Earth. Our very existence manifests just how the demand for dignity in sexual and reproductive health and rights is universal to people the world over. But that world is changing rapidly. Tough challenges must be confronted – the toxic legacies of longstanding racism, sexism and homophobia, for example; the deepening impacts of the climate crisis, violence, and inequalities; the escalating consequences of new technologies, population displacements, and habitat destruction. Wherever such dynamics impact people’s lives, IPPF knows enjoyment of SRHR is impacted too. Whenever people confront humanitarian crises, we know their SRHR are thrust into crisis too. Whoever is subject to prejudice, bigotry, or exclusion, has their access to SRHR also eroded. We know that the worst consequences of those injustices are borne by young people in the poorest of communities, in the toughest of places, facing the fewest opportunities. To be impactful in a world of change, IPPF must change too. That is what Strategy 2028 is all about: changing IPPF so it is well equipped to uphold SRHR for those who are left out, locked out or left behind. Our Strategy 2028 sets out a familiar path but in a new direction over far tougher terrain to that clear destination. We will walk that path shoulder to shoulder with young people, and with individuals and communities bearing the full brunt of stigma and prejudice. At each step, we will defend, protect, and celebrate safety, pleasure and wellbeing in sex and reproduction. At every turn, we will denounce powers and authorities who, through policy, practice, and law, undermine dignity and human rights in those intimate realms. And, as IPPF, we will be accountable for who we are, what we do and how we do it. That is our Strategy 2028. It is with immense pride that the IPPF Board of Trustees shares this strategic itinerary with you. We very much hope you will travel this road with us – in your own realities, communities, and contexts. Let’s do that together. Let’s come together, for sexual and reproductive dignity for all - for each and every one of us, to the exclusion of none of us, in the interests of all of us. Kate Gilmore, Chair, BoT, IPPF

plain blue background image
Resource

| 30 January 2023

Pacific Niu Vaka Strategy Phase II

The Niu Vaka strategy, the second phase of International Planned Parenthood Federation’s Pacific Niu Vaka Strategy for 2023 – 2028. Building from the first phase of the Niu Vaka Strategy (2019 – 2022), the strategy aims to come together and break through the barriers that limit sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR), thereby enabling quality SRHR to be realised for everyone in the Pacific. It is an ambitious agenda that is informed by the emerging challenges and opportunities in the region.

plain blue background image
Resource

| 30 January 2023

Pacific Niu Vaka Strategy Phase II

The Niu Vaka strategy, the second phase of International Planned Parenthood Federation’s Pacific Niu Vaka Strategy for 2023 – 2028. Building from the first phase of the Niu Vaka Strategy (2019 – 2022), the strategy aims to come together and break through the barriers that limit sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR), thereby enabling quality SRHR to be realised for everyone in the Pacific. It is an ambitious agenda that is informed by the emerging challenges and opportunities in the region.

RESPOND
Resource

| 09 November 2022

RESPOND: Key Annual Achievements At A Glance

The Responding with Essential Sexual and Reproductive Health and Rights (SRHR) Provision and New Delivery Mechanisms (RESPOND) project forms part of the Australian Government Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade’s (DFAT) Indo-Pacific Sexual and Reproductive Health Rights COVID-19 Surge Response (C-SURGE) program. The aim of the RESPOND project is to ensure that populations affected by COVID-19 have enhanced SRHR through the delivery of high-quality and equitable Sexual and Reproductive Health and Family Planning services and the dissemination of trusted and reliable SRHR and COVID-19 information. This will enable sustainable impacts for women, girls, and marginalised groups across the Asia Pacific region. In the first year of RESPOND’s implementation (August 2021- July 2022), IPPF provided 6,642,138 SRH services, generating 640,553 Couple Years Protection (CYPs), reaching 99.7% of the target for the period.  1,644,030 clients were served by IPPF’s Member Associations (MAs) in 19 countries across the Asia Pacific Region. 38.7% of clients were classified as vulnerable and underserved, greatly surpassing IPPF’s initial target of 21.9%. IPPF’s collaboration with a broad range of stakeholders is a significant achievement for this reporting period, enabling greater reach and strengthening of service provision. This includes C-Surge partners UNICEF and UNFPA, along with local government and community organisations, particularly those for people with disabilities. RESPOND’s contribution has enabled MAs to provide direct support to local government health units. Engagement with MoH and local governments has proven critical, particularly where there is limited health infrastructure and service reach such as in Lao, Cambodia, the Philippines, and the Pacific. Overall, local governments have welcomed these contributions, presenting further opportunities for scaling interventions and initiatives with government partners into year two. Download the At a Glance and read on for more details

RESPOND
Resource

| 09 November 2022

RESPOND: Key Annual Achievements At A Glance

The Responding with Essential Sexual and Reproductive Health and Rights (SRHR) Provision and New Delivery Mechanisms (RESPOND) project forms part of the Australian Government Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade’s (DFAT) Indo-Pacific Sexual and Reproductive Health Rights COVID-19 Surge Response (C-SURGE) program. The aim of the RESPOND project is to ensure that populations affected by COVID-19 have enhanced SRHR through the delivery of high-quality and equitable Sexual and Reproductive Health and Family Planning services and the dissemination of trusted and reliable SRHR and COVID-19 information. This will enable sustainable impacts for women, girls, and marginalised groups across the Asia Pacific region. In the first year of RESPOND’s implementation (August 2021- July 2022), IPPF provided 6,642,138 SRH services, generating 640,553 Couple Years Protection (CYPs), reaching 99.7% of the target for the period.  1,644,030 clients were served by IPPF’s Member Associations (MAs) in 19 countries across the Asia Pacific Region. 38.7% of clients were classified as vulnerable and underserved, greatly surpassing IPPF’s initial target of 21.9%. IPPF’s collaboration with a broad range of stakeholders is a significant achievement for this reporting period, enabling greater reach and strengthening of service provision. This includes C-Surge partners UNICEF and UNFPA, along with local government and community organisations, particularly those for people with disabilities. RESPOND’s contribution has enabled MAs to provide direct support to local government health units. Engagement with MoH and local governments has proven critical, particularly where there is limited health infrastructure and service reach such as in Lao, Cambodia, the Philippines, and the Pacific. Overall, local governments have welcomed these contributions, presenting further opportunities for scaling interventions and initiatives with government partners into year two. Download the At a Glance and read on for more details

picture of cambodian women
Resource

| 19 July 2022

2021 IPPF Annual Performance Report

IPPF has always done the utmost to advance sexual and reproductive health and rights for all. In 2021, IPPF Member Associations (MAs) continued to demonstrate their resilience and adaptability to carry on serving people in spite of the severe disruption caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.  A total of 231.4 million services were delivered, a six per cent increase on 2020. Despite comprising fewer MAs, IPPF recovered more than half the decrease caused the previous year by clinic closures and other restrictions. Couple years of protection (CYP) increased by eight percent to reach 29 million – higher than in any year prior to the pandemic.

picture of cambodian women
Resource

| 20 June 2022

2021 IPPF Annual Performance Report

IPPF has always done the utmost to advance sexual and reproductive health and rights for all. In 2021, IPPF Member Associations (MAs) continued to demonstrate their resilience and adaptability to carry on serving people in spite of the severe disruption caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.  A total of 231.4 million services were delivered, a six per cent increase on 2020. Despite comprising fewer MAs, IPPF recovered more than half the decrease caused the previous year by clinic closures and other restrictions. Couple years of protection (CYP) increased by eight percent to reach 29 million – higher than in any year prior to the pandemic.

Annual Report cover page
Resource

| 19 July 2022

Annual Report 2021

This Annual Report summarizes the collective efforts and accomplishments of IPPF Member Associations and Secretariat in East and South East Asia and Oceania Region (ESEAOR) for 2021 - focusing on the works and efforts of our Member Associations after the pandemic.  It also contains some stories behind the statistics. Some of the highlights include advocacy wins (contributed 13 policy wins related to SRHR); reached more than 30 million youths with quality CSE programmes; and delivered over 12 million sexual and reproductive health services to more than 5 million clients. Read on for more details.

Annual Report cover page
Resource

| 19 July 2022

Annual Report 2021

This Annual Report summarizes the collective efforts and accomplishments of IPPF Member Associations and Secretariat in East and South East Asia and Oceania Region (ESEAOR) for 2021 - focusing on the works and efforts of our Member Associations after the pandemic.  It also contains some stories behind the statistics. Some of the highlights include advocacy wins (contributed 13 policy wins related to SRHR); reached more than 30 million youths with quality CSE programmes; and delivered over 12 million sexual and reproductive health services to more than 5 million clients. Read on for more details.

plain blue background image
Resource

| 30 June 2022

Philippines: Voluntary National Review (VNR) Shadow Report 2022

The lack of access to sexual and reproductive health (SRH) care is exacerbated by multiple crises and emergencies that the Philippines faces such as the public health crisis due to the COVID-19 pandemic, natural disasters such as the recent Typhoon Odette (Rai), climate crisis, and other crises brought by the lack of commitment to and fulfilment of human rights obligations.   This shadow report by the Family Planning Organization of the Philippines (FPOP) attempts to highlight the gaps and challenges in SRH care and offers recommendations to improve the SRHR of all Filipinos. The report also aims to highlight the centrality of SRHR within the Sustainable Development Goals at the United Nation's High Level Political Forum on Sustainable Development. The report provides input into the 2030 Agenda discussion and aim to influence the Philippines Government to address the lack of access to sexual and reproductive health (SRH) in the Philippines.  Download and read the full statement at the bottom of the page.

plain blue background image
Resource

| 06 February 2023

Philippines: Voluntary National Review (VNR) Shadow Report 2022

The lack of access to sexual and reproductive health (SRH) care is exacerbated by multiple crises and emergencies that the Philippines faces such as the public health crisis due to the COVID-19 pandemic, natural disasters such as the recent Typhoon Odette (Rai), climate crisis, and other crises brought by the lack of commitment to and fulfilment of human rights obligations.   This shadow report by the Family Planning Organization of the Philippines (FPOP) attempts to highlight the gaps and challenges in SRH care and offers recommendations to improve the SRHR of all Filipinos. The report also aims to highlight the centrality of SRHR within the Sustainable Development Goals at the United Nation's High Level Political Forum on Sustainable Development. The report provides input into the 2030 Agenda discussion and aim to influence the Philippines Government to address the lack of access to sexual and reproductive health (SRH) in the Philippines.  Download and read the full statement at the bottom of the page.